It took Aria nearly four seasons, but she finally learned at least half of the truth we all suspected, that Ezra is the creepiest creep who ever creeped.
There was a lot to like about this film noir episode, but did it get us anywhere new? No, it absolutely did not.
Ezra is now more gross than ever before
It's nice to see Mona hold nothing back.
Two episodes into Season 2, and this is already exhausting.
It was a tough week at the old ball park for Spencer Hastings.
Here we go again.
So much talk about "whoever finds her gets to keep her," but maybe A (or EzrA) can have her.
The Liars have a new sense of purpose after the ace that was played during the Halloween special.
After four episodes of Ravenswood, the show's biggest failing seems to be that the characters we're supposed to root for are so self-important and eye-rollingly terrible that it's hard to really care about the fate that has befallen them.
While we can usually expect the Halloween special to provide inalienable answers about the show, no matter how large-scale the reveal, it's hard to deny the importance of what we saw this year... even if it did feel like a cheap trick.
While it was nice to return to Berkeley and reacquaint myself with the Braverman clan, "It Has to Be Now" felt like a table unset.
This isn't a show about a man's struggle with Parkinson's disease. It's a show about a man who's trying to balance family, work, and the quirky cast of characters in his life, and that man just happens to have Parkinson's disease.
Does a comedy about a guy with Parkinson's made by a guy with Parkinson's deserve a spot in NBC's husk-of-what-it-used-to-be Thursday-night Must See TV lineup? Well, let's talk about it.
With the declaration of #WorldWarA and another trip to the color-saturated world of Ravenswood, there's a lot to break down.